Officials decided it posed a public safety threat.
Study was for working-age population from 2006 to 2010.
The no-fault caveat is included in center's agreement to pay $2,000.
The uninsured and the poor are targeted.
Cochise Regional Hospital spent two years in violation of its state health license by not offering surgery to patients, a newly released report says.
PHOENIX — Citing everything from protecting women’s health to God’s opposition to the procedure, state senators gave final approval Wednesday to allowing unannounced warrantless inspection of abortion clinics.
PHOENIX — A federal appeals court on Wednesday put Arizona’s new abortion law on hold, at least for the time being.
The Sierra Tucson treatment center north of Tucson did not follow its own policies when a patient committed suicide there earlier this year, a state report says.
Drug poisoning now exceeds car accidents as the No. 1 cause of unintentional death in Arizona.
In the United States there are approximately as many firearms as inhabitants.
The severity of this season’s H1N1 flu has put a local medical team into overdrive.
AJO — Jose Castillo was born here in 1939, at the old hospital that sits atop a hill. He’s lived here most of his life and worked at the open-pit copper mine that used to employ much of the town.
Tucson’s decision to limit the size of marijuana cultivation sites means growers are taking their farms — and jobs — to Phoenix.
A local, nonprofit support group is inviting Tucsonans to learn about how to help the local HIV/AIDS community.
PHOENIX — Time was you could count on the top name for boys born in Arizona being something biblical or at least literary.
A flu case was confirmed in Pima County Tuesday, and health officials say now is the time to get immunized.
A couple was arrested for financially exploiting a 92-year-old woman who was in their care, the Pima County Sheriff's Department says.
Coccidioidomycosis, also known as valley fever, has increased significantly in its "endemic area," which includes Arizona.
Nearly 600 Arizonans are diagnosed HIV positive each year, which is why creators of a new statewide resource tool - hivaz.org - are hoping to shine a light on a "forgotten" but preventable disease.
Cases of whooping cough - an infection that can kill otherwise healthy infants - continued to climb in Arizona this year.